E-mail drives nearly 25% of all e-commerce business, according to industry estimates. Put another way, one out of every four dollars spent in the e-commerce model is a direct result of e-mail marketing efforts. With returns like that, how can any marketer not make e-mail list strategy a top priority for 2006?
Two-thirds of consumers are unwilling to give personal information beyond a name and an e-mail address to marketers unless giving the information improves the quality of the e-mails they receive, according to a recently published study.
E-mail appending–adding e-mail addresses you’ve rented to the postal addresses on your house file–is a tricky proposition. Marketers walk a fine line
Despite some troubling developments in e-mail since the Can-Spam Act of 2003 went into effect two years ago, the often-derided federal law has resulted in marketers adopting more best practices
By now it
Spammers are as busy as ever harvesting e-mail addresses, but Internet service providers block the vast majority of their attempts to flood consumers’ inboxes, according to a report released this week by the Federal Trade Commission.
The very idea of an e-mail blast to prospects can send shivers up a marketer
When it comes to e-mail marketing, all bounces, or returned e-mails, are not created equal, says consultant Amy Africa, director of EightByEight. In her Nov. 23 session,